Common Types Of OCD
- Relationship OCD / ROCD
- Religious OCD / Scrupulosity
- Responsibility OCD / Hyper-Responsibility OCD
- Rumination OCD
- Schizophrenia / Fear of Going Crazy OCD
- Self-Harm OCD / Suicidal OCD
- Sexual Aggressive OCD
- Sexually Orientation OCD
- Social Anxiety OCD
- Social Anxiety Disorder OCD
- Somatic OCD / Sensorimotor OCD
- Superstitious OCD
- Symmetry OCD / Orderliness OCD
- Violent OCD / Aggressive Thoughts OCD
Who Should Take the OCD Subtype Test?
This test is perfect for someone that doesn’t know what type(s) of OCD they have. It is an excellent resource for someone that recently recognized they have OCD, or was recently diagnosed. The goal of the test was to support you in quickly identifying that you are not alone and that the type of OCD you are experiencing is common within the world of OCD. Therefore, we recommend this test for anyone that is not sure what type or types of OCD are present. The reason we recommend taking this test rather than specific OCD subtype tests is because you might find that you get results from one or many types you never thought you had.
OCD Subtype Test Interpretation / Quiz Results
Once you have completed the test, you can “find out more” with each subtype that is shown with the results section. This section will allow you to read more about this particular subtype of OCD or the kinds of obsessive thoughts and compulsive behaviors that people who suffer from this subtype may experience.
Many of the subtypes contained in the OCD subtype test are really compulsive behaviors that have grown in popularity online as subtypes. The subtypes that are really compulsive behaviors are outlined in the results of the OCD subtype test. Be sure to take note of these because these compulsive behaviors are fueling the OCD cycle.
OCD Recovery & Treatment
Identifying OCD is the first step in OCD recovery. The second step is identifying the type of OCD that you have. From there, it is important that you educate yourself about OCD, that you understand the biological component and the OCD cycle. These are vital in understanding how OCD is fueled and how the cycle can continue. Additionally, therapy, medication, and behavioral interventions may be necessary to manage the disorder so that it does not become a hindrance to daily life .